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Wheeling register. [volume] (Wheeling, W. Va.) 1878-1935, February 11, 1888, Image 1

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vol, 25. WHEELING, W. VA., SATURDAY MORNING, FEBRUARY 11, 188*. •' / NO 216
f.H- Uoi Wiauia. Light m»«, followed l>•
.4 r weather, fresh varlab e winds, gen
northeasterly, »light change In tetupera
! if « H<:u rramylvul« a ud Ohle Light
>Kv\ iotUwi'1 bv «air weather. »light changes
. , ipMMM. Oiyliljr warmer. light lu fre**
■ AM.r'.» winds. becotaiug variable.
vers cntertuioiugly to a RicuiSTKK man as
to th.- uiodeol procedure of tbe Ways and
M'tr« Committee. He thiuks a tariff bill
wlli he reported about March 1.
Ai to itd nature be would not say
exlept that a ruvt'ul .study of the tariff
uMides all tbat baa been charged against
U. that it baa crushed oat many in
dustries while Peking to ioater others.
No radical change is contemplated.
Mr. Bkimm, of Pennsylvania, made a
suou;* appeal yesterday tu behalf of the
Ki-adm;r luineis, before the special com
mittee appointed to investigate the Penn
sylvania labor troubled. Mr. Bkimm, ia
subslauce, oaid the whole lock out was a
couapirat'y ot the Reading Railroad aud
the Cou! ai.<! irou Company, which are
practically cue aud the same concern
it ut ver rams, but it pours. Miss
Cam »'HELL'S bieach of promise suit ia set
tin!, but ?he first installment of the cones
pifxietM" of Miss Inok&xjll and Mr.
\Vu I Is promises rich readiDg to the lovers
ol "lîunuie" and "B.*by Bunting" litera
A Mom ANA murderer asked lobe let
Iii» in the iatereMe of science. He had
dim .'\ered a new method of preserving
lite. 1» the interests of justice, the Gov
ernor decided he had bet'er die. Tbe Gov
ernor's opinion prevailed.
A Nor H KK Cincinnati l«auk ia in trouble.
Thi-< tim* it isthet^ueeu City National.
A thirty six per cent assessment on tbe
s|<ak was oidered by tbe Comptroller of
the Treasury, to uiake good deficits caused
by bid investments
.M« «. 1 V N M>d üeorck havo Ulleu oat.
M> Ci. i xx i> *,..iug about saving he has no
use fei t«Ki'KitK. It both thés*- ^entlemeu
were to suddenly disappear it is doubtful
il' tue hole ieft could t»e se*u with the
uukvd eye.
.Ii KiK Hakk iu the U. S Federal Court
had granted the writ ot" babea* corpus pray
ed tor in tlie Haiti-Id case, the evidence
showing that tk> Ha'fields were unlawfully
imprisoned iu the I'ike county jail.
The Court ot Queen's Beuch has an
nulled the verdict of guilty in the Mitch
elUtowa eve» Mr Bvf.koir eta m»u
ipuhte Irish Judges eusitr than Irish
A hokribi.k case of brutality on ship
board has Ik-.'d proven »gainst the othcere
of the British ship Macedon, who beat
tive sailors to death ou a voyage.
Mk. C P. Hi ntingtun ^ave his views
on the Central Pacific uuiter before the
Hon*e committee yesterday. According to
Mr. ft. he is a iiinch-abused man
Bismarck bsiusî c m^r itulatcl ou his
speech by the German soveteiRns, is soine
thicu like the Irou Chancellor's shaking
hands with hitn^ell.
A i i.mJ to burn business houses for tbe
insurance has been unearthed in New
York. Prominent citizens are involved.
J.\ m es McCoxvn.i.K, of Steubenville,
has been appointed rtceiver of the burst
Metropolitan B.«uk of Cincinnati.
A I. BERT, the walk ist, complete*! his
500th u»l* v-st rday, living stdl aheid of
the rtcord.
Fui r men were Mown to pitew by a
powder explosion at Wapwallopen, Pa.
Fk..K, Francis L. PaTTON sueteeda
M<-CtMi as President of Princeton ColIvgo.
W Iii»«- Sulphur Spring» Hn>p*rh l>«l«-io»t
lo tb«a Huaili«>^ Cou»*ntiuu.
liPt-uti l'U<rram to IKe Kcm*Ur.
Parkkkmu ko, W. Va , Frhruary 10. ~
To-day the United Slate;« Circuit Court
continued the sal«* ot the White Sulphur
Spring property. The teceiver continues
until the purchase niuut-y is paid ami dis
tributed. Spec'»' cl.vttus made by Sena
tor Camden awl Mts-r>. Stuart au«l Carr
lor exemption lioui pay meat fur stock
purchased amounting to $10,000 each,
were not allowtd.
Mayor Camden will call a meeting iu a
day or two (or the eltctiua of delegate« to
the Wheeling C x.wutiou, called to eu
conra^e the building up of the State and
the development of its natural resource«.
This idea meets with hearty accord in thia
city, and tl» people are unanimous tor the
convention. At the public meeting to be
held herr, an immigration and correspond
ence committee will be formed.
forth»" l»efrn««" Adduced
Trkjr^.m to the R"ft*tcr.
CuLVMHi s, February 10.—According to
the testimony o: County Clerk John J.
Joyce, eus tod ion ol tlie Ninth ward tally
»beets, and A. II. Fnlobey, a member o1
the canvassing board, there has been no
torgery committed. They said in examin
ation that they examined the same on
«Saturday preceding the count and saw no
erasures, yellow .stain* from acid, nor
scorching from a lamp, as is now plainly
visible aorcss the wort room; and the
count took place oa Monday. The who!«
drilt ot the State's evidence has been to
show that tb«» erasure«, stains, etc., were
made pnor to Saturday, when the witness
examined the she*to.
Wrecked In the Hliiuud K*ftoa.
Ci.ost.vrf, Minx., February 10.—Tbe
regular Manitoba pasaengtr train, going
north, was wrecked here yesterday through
a broken tlange on an engine wheel. Mrs.
Bemis, of Crookstou, and Henry Gast, of
Milwaukee, sustaiued probably fatal in
juries, and a dozen others were severely
bruised. As the cold was intense, the
mercury being 40° below zero, the wrecked
l»«engers suffered severely.
Catcher Miller Signed.
FirrsBt Ro, February 10.—George Mil
ler, the catcher, signed a Pittsburg con
tact this aiternoon for the same salary as
Carroll receives, raid to be about twenty
eight hundred dollars. It in thought that
arrangements with Gal vin will be
completed. He will receive three thoua
aad dollars salary.
Ia Regard to m# Wor'i of Ways and Means Com
mibM—-TLe Bill to B« Ready By the Pint
of March—How the Commit
tee Works.
OpeitcU TeUgran to l^c Remitter.
Washisotojï, February 10.—A reporter
of tbe Reoistek v mi ted Congressman
Wilson at hb room this evening, and
found him jast preparing to go to tbe work
of bin committee«. He, however, sub
muted to a few questions, and I herewith
give hia answers :
"The Register would like to know
wbat progress the Committee on Ways and
Means is making with its Tariff bill. "
"I should be glad to give tbe Kkuistkr
any thin* that 1 properly conld disclose,
but jou will understand that I cannot
make public tbe action or the probable ac
tion of our committee. I may, however,
»ay that the fall Committee of Ways and
Means has not yet taken up the tariff
question, and no public bearing» bave !**n
bad betöre it, but the eight Democratic
members have been constantly at work for
more than a month, gather Jg material
from every source and working tentatively
on tbe schedules.
This work has been severe and
exhausting, and has as a rule extended«
each dav from ten in the morning to mid
night. In the torenooD and while Con
grew is in session, we are generally in com
mittee room, sometimes all, sometime« in
suli-committees, beariug all parties, em
ployers who wish to submit information,
argument or advice as to the details of the
"In thn way, by personal and familiar
iuterviews, we extract more information
and greatly more reliable than conld be
gotten from formal hearings before tbe full
committee. We have notonly encouraged
and welcomed such persons, but we have
sought trustworthy information by exten
sive correspondence over the whole coun
try. At night we meet tor conference and
' Can you tell me what progress you
have made on tbe bill?"
"Only in a general way. Of course we
have gone over the schedules as a whole,
and some of them iu their details."
"Wbeu do expect to report the bill?"
"Tbat 1 cannot forecast. Hay about
March 1, which sorely is as early as a well
considered bill should be expected."
' And now c.in you give any informa
tion as to wbat the nature of the bill will
"Abeolntelv none as yet, without be
trayal of contideace. This much you may
tell your readers. That a caret'nl study of
the tariff justifies all that we have ever
chared as to its injustice and inequalities.
It lins truly crushed many industries
while «eekiug to loHter others Its protec
tion h as a rule inverted, being higher ou
the n»w material or partly manufactured
product than on the finished one, and it is
fall of jobs where strong individual, cor
poration or favored locality, has secretly
obtained a lodgment to crush out rivals,
or prey on other industries.
'"These wrongs we shall try 1o correct
and give life to some pursuits in onr
country that to-day are crippled and
dying. Put we recognize fully the fact
that we deal with an existing and some
what iuveterate system to which the busi
ne-i ot the country has adopted itself, and
that we mast aim to reform and improve
the system as we find it, rather than to
bui!d anew on different and better founda
tions. "
"What can I say for the farmers is your
proposed action as to wool0"
*'OnIy this, at present: That if wool i"
put on the tree list, it will l»e because we
shall have satisfied ourselves that it is to
their interests as farmers and as wool grow
ers that it should be. There are two great
das»-* in this country whose interests have
been entirely forgotten in the tariff we have
had since the farmer and the labor
ing nuu. We shall honestly try to consult
and advance the interests both in one sys
tem of taxation. But now I must go."
"I will see you later."
iTo luvMtlKHt« 'b«* Liquor Traffic.
Washington, February 10.—After lia
teniuu to uu argument from Mr. A. M.
Powell, President of the National Temper
ance Society, the .Senate Committee on
Education to-day by a unanimous vote in
structed Senator Wilsou, of Iowa, to re
port favorably the bill providing for the
appointment ot a c tmmission of five per
son.», all of whom h hall not be advocates of
total abstinence, to investigate the alcoholic
lhjnor traffic.
For International Arbitration.
Washington, D. C., February 10.—
Doriuau B Futon, Andrew Carnegie, Da
vid Dudley Field, and Chas. A. Peabody,
were this morning heard by the Seuate
Committee on Foreign Relations in favor
ot the bill providing tor the settlement of
international disputes by arbitration.
•la*. >IcC oavtll« K«reiT«r of the Metro
Washington, February 10—The Comp
troller ot the Currency to day appointed
Jas. McConville, of Stenbenville, Ohio, to
be receiver of the Metropolitan National
Bank, of Cincinnati, Ohio. He will take
cbar*e early next week.
Hayner*» Bill AkoIbsI Tni»ti.
Washington, D. C., February 10.—
CoD>rrex-man Kayner, of Maryland, was
beard by the Honse Committee on Manu
factures to day, in advocacy of his bill to
prevent the creation of trusts.
shAkru l'p by Dynamite.
Cincinnati, February 10.—Two tuen
were digging op some dynamite which had
been hnried to piotect it, until wanted to
use in a gas well near Beliehne, Ohio, to
day, when 00« of them strnck the explo
sive material with his pick. The explo
sion instantly killed tbe two men And
caused such a shock as to suggest an earth
quake at TitBn, Sandusky, Put-in-Bay,
and other points in that locality.
IVCaulter Luc»» Discharge«!.
Toronto, February 10.—Israel Lucas,
tbe defaulting Treasurer ol' Anglaize coun
ty, Ohio, and his wife were discharged at
Court this morning, as the Crown could
not get together sufficient evidence to ex
tradite him. Proceedings are likely to be
taken to recover |31,643 which Lucas took
with him. _
H» Worked With Dan Mfcnnlug.
Di lith, Miicn., February 10.—George
W. Clark, real estate dealer, died here last
night. H« was for many years in news
paper work in Buffalo, Denver and else
where, and was associated with Daniel
inning, on the Albany Aryiw.
HOO Marble Worker* Strike.
Bootox, February 10.—A demand for
nine hours work per day caused tbe strike
of *00 marble workers in this city to-day.
Employers refuse to accede to the demanda.
Salvation Oil, tbe pain endicator and fam
Uy median« is only 25 cente a bottle.
v«*7 sensible—To use Dr. Bull's Cough
Syrup for coughs, colds, boar—new, etc. J
With Kvery Fro»pect of Br«-akloK ••>«»
World'« K»«-i>rd.
New York, February 10.—The only
feat axe of the walking match this morn
ing was that the great blackboard showed
that Pancbot had dropped from second
place, which he had held for about thirty -
six hours, to a bad foortb. He is, it is
said, "all broke op," and the general im
pression was thatheconldnot bold outeveu
through the day.
There are two men in the race who, had
tbey been given the proper handling,
would bave been close up in tbe lead.
Tbey ara Dillon and Moore. These men
are tbe freshest on the track at present.
10 p. m. Score—Albert, 482; Herty, 459;
Hart, 428;Stroke] 397;Noremac, 376; Vint,
296; Taylor, 287; Stout, 171; Pancbot,
443; Guerrero, 453; Golden, 417; Moore,
412; Dillon, 379; Sullivan, 290; Tilly,
Albert is an accredited Philadelphia»,
but his rtal name is James Albert Catb
cart, and he is a resident of Atlantic City.
His friends claim that he will beat the
record beyond doubt.
Noon Score—Albert, 491 miles; Herty,
467; Guerrero, 461; Pancbot, 443; Hart,
435; Golden, 423; Moore, 417; Sirokel, 4<)0;
Nuremac, 384; Vint, 296; Sullivan, 294;
Taylor, 293; Tilly, 265; Stout, 174; Dillon,
Albert completed his 5<i0tb mile at 1:52
p. m., and was 5 minutes ahead of tbe
At midnight the score stood: Albert,
545; Herty, 521; Gneirero, 512; Hart, 483;
Moore, 464; Stroke], 445; Noremac, 436;
Dillon, 432; Sullivau, 335; Taylor, 325;
Vint, 306; Tilly, 278; Stout, 187.
K. G. Duit A Cu.'i Report of tli<* !'»•»
Wi-fk'« BumIu«*».
Nkm York, February 10.—K. 0. Dun
& Co., in their weekly review of trade,
say: •
la the general coarse of business there
bas been uo peiceptible change. The vol •
nme of payments including paper matur
ing February 1st, was over 13 per cent,
larger than last year outside of New York;
evidently the gain in volnme of new trans
actions is much smaller. Railroad ton
nage is enlarged by wars of rate*, and the
rates of expense»« to earnings grows less
The capacity of the iiou turnaces in
blast February lit, was 16,406 tons weekly
lees than January 1st, and contrary toex
pectation, much more than half the de
crease was in other than anthracite fur
nacts. The effects of the strike in the
coal regions increase from day to day, but
are not as great «s th* depression due to
shrinkage in demand.
Pig iron is weaker at Pittsburg, but
stiff at the east for the better grades on ac
count of their scarcity. In manufactured
iron a slackened demand still causes weak
The business failures daring the last
seven days number for the United .States
237, and for Canada 52; total 259, com
pared with 279 last week and 267 for the
corresponding week last year. The feature
l.mt week ui the unusnal number of
failures in Canada being nearly double the
usual weekly average
In Illinois A^ninat rieuro-Fueuiuonla — Mr.
Fftirnon'* Opinion.
SpRiN'UKIKI.r», Im.., February 10.—
Chairmau Pearson, of the Live Stock
Board, in spe.iking of the report of Com
missioner Coluiau ia regard to pleuro
pneumonia in Chicago, said the Commis
sioner is misrepresenting the facts or is
himself misrepresented by the public
The particular part ot the report which
he says is untrue is the statement that a
bird of 3UU cattle was exposed to the
chronic occurring December 29 last The
case spoken of was in a quarantine stable,
and the cow wa* one of five confined there
in, and ail five were -slaughtered soon
The report tkat there is a herd of 200
cattle in Chicago exposed to the disease is
erroneous and calculated to do injury to
the cattle interest, and the case cited is no
good reason for maiutaihing quarantine
until April 1.
They .%->k Cougre** to Kriuove the Import
Duty on TJu Plate.
St. Lui'IS, February 10.—The Western
Parkers ('mined Good« Association which
h:is been iu session here the better part of
the l.wt two days, adjourned last evening
to meet in Chicago next vear.
Outside of the usual routine affaire of
the Association, the only business of pub
lic importance transacted was tue agreeing
to keep production dnriog the coming year
within the limit of their coutracta, was
uot to luve any surplus stock, and the
passage ol a resolution providing for the
pri juration of a memorial to Congres« ask
ing that body to remove the import dnty
on tin plat« Thitf, it is claimed, would
injur« no interest in the country and
would have the effect of placing canned
goods withiu the reach of all clas*es of
The Coroner"* Verdict lu the PhiiIiuimU«
Wreck at I'rltana.
Col I'M his, (>., February 10.--Coroner
Dowell, of Champaign county, has ren
dered a verdict in the Panhandle wreck
at Urbana, January 31, by which three
men were killed and the westbound Pan
handle mail and freight were demolished.
He places the blame tor the wreck upon
the engineer of the yard engiue, who was
out on the main line working when the
fast train was momentarily expected, and
upon the engineer of the tat train, who
tfas running at the rate of sixty miles per
hour within the corporate limits of the
town. The Panhandle authorities will
now be asked to move in the matter in
accordance with the verdict.
Tlie Old Klug Strouger Titan E>«*r at *an
Ran Francisco,February 10.—A special
agent of the Treasury has been here inves
tigating the reported opino) smuggling,and
h«« discovered that the old ring,which for
merly imported opiuui by the ton, lias been
reconstructed, and is more powerful than
ever. Two of the members of the old ring
are in prison, although $50,000 was spent
by tbeir confederates for their release. The
smugglers have a fleet of their own, con
sisting of staunch schooners, that run in
and out of San Francisco under the guise
of seal-hunting schooners without being
noticed by the Custom House officers.
Rowan County Trouble.
Loi'iâVlLLB, Ky., February 10.—The
legislative committee which has been in
vi gating the condition of Kentucky's fa
mous Rowan county, returned to Frank
fort this morning. A very deplorable state
of affairs was found to exist, and it is prob
able that the county will either be abol
ished or transferred to another judicial dis
Tmibw Defeats Hamiu andf McKay .
Jacksonville, February 10.—John
Teemer defeated Hamm and McKay to
in a three mile race for the championship
of America. Teemer's time was 20 KM.
Oar Own Gibson Lays the Blue Grass Attorneys Oat
Culd—Proceeding* in the Ctse Before Judge
Barr — The Hattelds Unlaw
ful; Confined.
Louisville, Ky., February 10—Argu
ment was heard to-day in the United State*
District Court, on the motion l'or a writ of
habeas corpus in the ease of Valentine
Hatfield and eight others, citizens
of West Virginia, now confined in the jail
of Pike county.
Hon. Eustace Gibson appeared for West
Virginia. He said that he believed that
the commonwealth ofKentncky had been
the first in the history of this country to
seize and enjoy an opportunity for the
iuvasion of a sister State and
the seizure of her citizens by
a baud of outlaws. The petition sets
forth that this State of affairs had been
brought to the notice of the Governor of
Keutucky, who, while uduittiug that tht
citizens of West Virginia had been vio
lently and wroDgfuliy captured, yet re
fused to light the wronir.
The right to settle the Iuter-State ques
tions was distinctly conferred upon the
Federal Government.
Gov. Knott paid: "If this was a contro
versy between States, as the argument of
bis learned brother bad indicated then
this proceeding should be before
the Supreme Court of the United States
which alone had jurisdiction iu controver
sies betweeu States. From the fact that
the attorney for West Virginia had seen
fit to connect the chief magistrate of Ken
tucky with this ridiculous proceeding and
to assail his character in connection with
it, he would read a little from Gov. Ruck
ner, defending himseK
Mr. Knott then read the letter, which
refutes the position taken by the Governor
of West Virginia. He said he had com
plied with every condition which Governor
Wilson thought necessary and therefore
supposed that steps had been taken to
give np the fugitives from justice. He
knew nothing to the contrary until early
in January.
After fx-Üov. Kuott, Attorney Gen
eral Hardin addressed the court, among
other things he stated that the United
States statute on the issuing of a writ of
hjt>eascorpus explicitly requires that the
person confined must make aud sign
the petition for bis own release. In
this case the petition was not so
made and .signed. Further, the petitions
aro net good because the conditions and
facts of the confinement ate not set forth as
the law requires.
Judge Barr, in rendering his decision,
stated that he felt great hesitancy in
the matter. The case was without
precedent and he was doubtful, the pe
titions being obscure. Such being the
case, however, and the attorneys for the
State of Kentucky having failed to show
that the prisoners confined in the Pike
connty jail bad been placed there through
dne process ot law, he inclined to the side
claiming relief tor the persons unjustly
confined and would grant the writ of habeas
corpus, returnable next Monday a week.
Tiie ^uli-t'oinuiittoe rreitnrini; for the lio
I>uM:c tn National Convent Ion.
Cuji'Auo, February 1U.~ The Sub-Com
mittce ol the Kepublicau National Com
mittee thia morning elected Ueneral Fita
simmons. of Chicago, sergeaut-at-arms of
the National Convention. The Grand Pa
cific was selected as the permaneut head
quarter* of the National Committee. About
noon the Sub Committee took a look at the
auditorium building, and were apparently
satisfied that the vast edifice would be
ready for the convention. They will ar
range about admissions this afternoon be
fore final adjournment.
Mr. LiixUey't mil Proposing a Board of
sp:aat (inre pondencr of the Reylt er.
Coi.i'MBi a, Ohio, February 9.—
The Ohio Penitentiary, like the canals
of the State, baa been a knotty question
with which to deal. The Legislature lia»
not reached a solution of the problem.
The law-makers are bound to view th»
management of convict« only ou a cash
basis. The qu«*«iion of the humidities
does not figure as a factor. On the qnas
tion of prisou reform the Ohio anions ob
serve a profound silence. Eich of the
parties when in control grind dowu the
convict for the purpose of making a good
financial showing. The contractor of
prison labor mikes money and the convict
sutlers iu proportion to the tormer's ratio
of profite. Toe section relating to the
imprisonment of convicts was amended in
the House to-day by the passage of Mr.
Claike's bill, which allows life convicts
the sura of five cents per day.
Mr. Lindsey'e bill prescribing the mode
ofapplying for pardous,commutationofsec
tence aud reprieves was parsed yesterday.
This bill provides that the Governor shall
appoint, trom different parts of the .State,
fonr persons, two from each of the leadiug
parties, which shall be known as the Ohio
State Board of Pardons. The Governor
shall fill all vacancies The right is re
served to the Governor to grant or reject
any application, commutation or reprieve.
Application for such pardon or comma
tation shall be given on behalf of the ap
plicant to the prosecuting attorney of the
county in which the applicant was indicted
and convicted three weeks prier to present
ation to the Board. The prosecutor must
acknowledge the service of noticeand pub
lication must be made of said notice The
Governor may grant a reprieve to any per
son under Fcntence of death without ap
plication. The Board, however, may con
sidf r snch reprieve and may reccommend
that the same be granted or rejected.
The House Temperance Committee
recommended the passage of a bill which
pass«-.] the House. It provides that the
G. A. R. Union Veterans' Union and Sons
of Veterans shall be incinded among the
organizations already named by statute
providing that no malt or intoxicating
liquor is to be sold within two miles of
their several encampments.
Mr. Wydman will offer an amendment
to the Cincinnati fire department bill, de
ducting $25.000 of the appropriation when
it comes op lor passa^.
A Youdk Mau Mr»U a Horrible Death at
Special TAegrtm Jo the Seffitlr-.
Bckton, W. Va., February 10.—As
train No. 47, New York acd Chicago ex
press, west-bound, was meeting and pass
ing a stationary freight mognl train on the
side track here at half after two this even
ing, it strack and killed a yonng man,
whose home w on Lang Drean, close by
here, named Nelson Hnpp, barling him to
one side between the two trains, where he
died almost immediately, his spine being
broken by the force of the blow or fall.
Two men accompanying tbe unfortunate
youth narrowly escaped by leaping from
tbe track, bat in kis confusion he hesitat
ed, and the instant delay proved fatal.
Many men of many minds;
Many pills of various kinds.
Bnt for a mild, effective, vegetable pnrga
tive, you had better get Dr. Pierce's Pleas
ant Purgative Pellets. They cure sick
headache, bilious headache, dizziness, con
stipation, indigestion, and bilious attacks;
25 cents a vial, by druggists.
A Plut to liuru New York BukIiu'm House*
1 o*arthe<l.
Ntw Yoek, February 10.—An alleged
p]ot to bam basinew boosed for the insur
ance money is the sensation of the day.
Detective Mau^in and Sergeant Heidel
berg, of Inspector Byrne's staff.appeared at
tbe Jefferson Market Police Court yesterday
afternoon with a rather notable prisoner in
tbe person of Moses S trass, of tbe firm of
M. Strauss & Son, wholesale dealer in tail
ors' trimmings at 508 Broadway.
Strauss was accused by Jacob Samuels,
of Samuels Bros., merchant tailors at 246
Bowery, of inciting Samuels to burn his
Bowry stores to get the insurance and pay
his debt to Strauss. Samuels made affi
davit that he owed Strauss $1,900; that
Strauss had said be would never be able to
pay it unless he burned his stock and
house to net the insurance He bad told
Strauss that he had only $3,100 insurance
on bis stock, and Stiau.*s said that this
was not enough, he would send an insni
ance broker to him to take more insur
ance on the building. The broker came
and Samuels secured six thousand dollars
more insurance, and the building was to
be burned, when certain suspicion« actions
attracted Inspector Byrne's attention, and
'bv succeeded i i persuading Samuels to
eonfefs tbe whole plot
Mr. Strauss said to-day that be was tbe
victim of a conspiracy. Samuels was in
bis debt and bad devised the story to in
jure him.
Prot. p*tton l'iitulmoiMly Elected by Iii«
Jloard of Tiiutee«.
PmincETO.v, N. J , February 10.—At
the regular February meeting of the Board
of Trustees of Princeton College, held last
Thursday, the resignation of President
McCosh was accepted to take tftyt at the
end of the present school year. The Board
then received the report of its committee
ou the selection of a sucm«or to Dr. Mc
Cosli. The committee unanimously nomi
nated Prof. Francis L. Patton, 1). t>. LL L> ,
for President. The Board clec'.ed him
A Young Prisoner Trie* to Kscape i'nnullir
, M. i-gan County Jail.
SuecuU Telegram to the Rtqiner.
Berkeley Springs, W. Va., February
10. Last eight about daik young Ed
Bowers, who was put in jail here last Sat
urday for stealing a watch, attempted to
escape by breaking a hole through the
wall At about 8:30 o'clock Willie G.*noe,
who was then in Booue & Hunter's store,
started out, and when reachiLg the side
walk his attention was attracted by a
sound such as made by bricks being rubbed
together proceeding from the jail. He
went back in the store and remarked that
he believed the prisoners were trying to
get ont ot jail.
A couple of others then proceeded to the
alley and listened for further sounds, bat
none were heard. A match was then
struck and there appeared in the side ot
the jail a hole large enough for a man to
crawl through, and in the same place that
Lewis Face, the horse thief, tried to dig
himself out of some two or three years
The Sheriff >vas theu informed of the f .ct,
and he at.d Deputy Sheriff Cross went into
the jail and in a short time they had all
three of the prisoners salV-ly celled The
tool used for making the excavation was
tb»i f-tovc pokej. Bechtol ami Courtney
claim that they bad nothing to do with the
removal of the brick, and they would have
called and told him about it if they had
thought it right.
A Powder Kvploiiiiu K«lt Twenty Mlle*
Wii.kksbakkk, Pa., February 10 —At
10 o'clock thin morning a severe shock was
felt in this city. Shortly afterward it wtu
learned that a violent explosion had oc
curred at Dupont's powder works at Wap
wnllopen, tweuty tuiles from here, and
that four men were instautly killed.
Their names as given are Peter Kishbaugh,
George Stout, John Huffman and R Beta.
The explosion took place in the packing
house, where several toss of powder had
be«u stored. The caiute of the accident in
not known. The explosiou was the most
violent that ever oocurred in the Wyomiug
valley. It occurred at 0:55 o'clock this
morning. Thewiudowsin all the build
ings rattled and officials in the (Jouit
Houpe here thought there was an earth
quake, as the buildiug shook violently.
All the men in the building wero killed.
Their bodies were literally blown to
A Mur«ler*r Want* to Try a Neu Method
of PrtHfrvIng; I.ife.
Hki.kna, Mont., February 10.—The au
thorities of Lewis and Clark conutie* to
day assisted Patrick John ilart iu his trip
across the Hiver Styx.
Hart wanted to make a speech on the
gallows, but the Sheriff cot the ceremony
short. Hart said last night that he had
made a discovery for prolonging human
life, aud wanted to live to demonstrate it«
value. (Joe of the ingredient«, he said, wa*
ashes, which he had been eating for four
Hart was hanged for the murder of John
Pitts two years ago. He had lived in Pitts
family and been intimate with his step
daughter. Pitts claimed that be bad ruined
her and was abont to swear out a warrant
for his arrest, when Hart shot him in the
court bou?e. Hart claimed that be com
mitted the crime in self defense.
bentlltH to Run md Independent ticket at
Halt Lake City.
Salt Lark, February 10.—Last night
the City Hall was again crowded with Gen
til«« who assembled at the call of the Fu
sionists, who desired to have ratified the
work done at the Chamber of Commerce
meeting last Monday. It wa* evident the
sentiment of the majority ol the andiene«
was against fusion, and after over two
hours of speech-making, the meeting ad
journed, without a motion to ratify being
put. The majority of the Gentiles in the
city favor an independent municipal ticket,
even though it be sure of defeat.
Flood Kiptrttd Along the KloGraode ||
ÂLBrgrCBQVS, N. M., February 10.—
Grave apprebentions are felt among per
sona living along tbe Kio Grande thai on
on account of tbe snow in tbe mountain*
melting, tbat F triam will oversow ita
banks, submerging tbe country for miles,
and washing away small towns. Tbe fall
of snow in tbe northern mountains is ex
tremely great, and it ia reported to be from
4 to 6 feet on the level.
Trying to Stop tha Freight War.
Nxw York, February 10.—Tbe joinl
Executive Com mitte of the trunk lines, tht
Central Traffic Association and the Neu
England lines, are in session in Commis
sioner Fink's office to-day, trying to de
vise a plan that will pnt a stop to the pree
ent cutting of rates by tbe roads west ol
Chicago. Â member of the trunk line Ex
ecutive Committee says: "Oar meeting
to-day will be taken up mostly with tht
discussion of export rates. "
By the Member of Oongress from the Reading Du
tnd— House Committee Integration Pro
ceeding—The Policy of the Reading
Coil Company.
Washington, D. C, February 10.—
Tb« special committee appointed to inves
tigate tue existing labor trouble« in Penn
sylvania, elected Representative Tillman
Chairman, and tben listened to an informal
statement from Representative Brumm,
whose district is in tbe Reading region.
He said that tbe railroad and mining
companies were one, and controlled tbe
mining and prices of coal in the entire
region. He thought the whole lockout was
fostered by the Reading company and that
tbe other corporations were as deep in the
mud ah tbe Reading is in tbe tniie. In
bis judgment, if the coal mining
business were not connected with the car
rying business, the effect would he to put
a higher price on c«al at the mines and a
lower price on freigbT In that way,
while the miners could be paid higher
wages, tbe lowering of the tolls would al
low coal to be sola more cheaply, and by
the incident increased demand, the coal
output could be increased and more work
aâorded tbe men.
When tbe Workman's Benevolent As
sociation was a power it» the coal region,
and there were numerous indi
vidual operators, tho men were bet
ter treated. Subsequently the railroads
by annoyances of all kinds crushed out a
great mauy individual operators and se
cured control of tbe ethers. From the
time the "Long Strike" occurred in which
tne men were beaten, there had been
constant complaints that the established
Reading scale was violated to the injury
of the mineis.
Mr. Brumm denied that the miners
were combining with tbe railroad men,
aud na<d that while the latter were in the
wrong at tirst, the blauie of refusing to ar
bitrate rested upon the railroad ollicials.
After tbe first interview with Superintend
ent Sweigert, said Mr. Brumm, the iepr<
sentativea of the men bad attempted, the;
said, to send telegrams declaring the strike
off and ordeiing the miners back to work,
but the Western Union Telegraph Com
pany, which to a considérable extent was
controlled by the Reading Company, had
refused to Heurt some merges and delayed
others; aud when in constqneuce many ot
the men at distant points did not return
to work, the company had the next day
langhed iu the striker's faces.
The hearing will tie continued to mor
A Story ot I In Sea—Cruel SutUriot;« ul
Philadelphia, February lo —One of
the most atrocious cases of cruelty ever
known iu the annals of the sea has been
disclosed by the finding ol a naval court of
inquiry io connection with the voyage of
the British «hip Macedou fioui Philadel
phia to Hiogo, Japan. The Macedou left
this port on May 19, HfC, in command of
Jesse Willis Jone.'«, master. The crew were
all shipped at Philadelphia, several of
theai having beeu Ameiiian seamen. Five
unfortunates succumbed to their torture«
and were thrown overboard to be devoured
by a school of chiirks that followed in tbe
wake ol the ship The list of llie dead iu
eluded Edward Grant, John Miller, Jauies
Aruisliong, Alvtn Cbapel aud Angeln
Itlanchi. Tbe evidence showed that the
crew was subject to tbe cruelest treatment
by the office/a, men being horribly beaten
and mutilated when in the last stages of
The outbreak of scurvy on hoard tbe
ship was shown to he due to a gross viola
I lion of the English statutes requiring the
use of lime or lemou juice and to a defi
ciency in the quantity of other anti scor
butics in tbe food supplied for so long a
voyage. Daring the voyage one of the
steward's feet was bitten off by a shark
when the ship was thrown on her beam
ends by a sndden squall.
Edlion Kxplalua th« Wonder* of the I.Ii tie
Cille Alio, February 9.—luven tor Tlios.
A Edison, who was in tbe city to-day
said: "The aound will be irnpresHed upou
wax cylinders about tbe diameter ol a dol
lar, 1,000 word» to a cylinder. There will
be half size« and quarter «izea. They will
be put up in little wooden boxes, some
thing like pill boxes. You can pnt a
■tamp on one ami Rend it among your
friends by ma'l. You can use a cylinder a
dozen time«. A business man can just sit
down te his table, open his oormtpondence
and talk his memoranda into the phono
graph I tor tbe one of tbe correspondence
clerk. 'Tell Mr. Smith that it is impossi
ble for as to comply with his proposition,
etc,'don't you see. Then the clerk c»n
work it oat at bis leisure. There will l>e
a tube or sounder to which yon can pnt
your ear and start the machine. If it goes
too fast there is a treadle to turn it back.
It can be used by newppap?r men and com
MrUlvnn Hays He IIa« No ('•• for Heury
N*w Yobk, February 10.—Dr. Ik
Glynn to-ni^ht addressed a down-town
anti-Poverty Society. Alluding to Mr.
George's recent utterances, be said: "We
can get along abundantly well without
Mr. George. If he comes back into the
party again, even it be does not support
Mr. Cleveland or tbe Democratic party, he
will have to take a much humber position
in tbe ranks. For myself, I do Vt want
bim for my candidate. I think he would
be rather a hurt than a help to as. We
have many good men in tbe party willing
to be oar candidates We are going to
have a National convention and are going
to nominate a candidate for tbe Presi
dency and Vice Presidency. We will call
a convention at an early day.
AI loth er Clnrlnoatl Rank la Trouble.
CfVCimVATI, February 10.—An «e*
ment of 26 per cent on tbe entire stock of
tbe (^aeen City National Bank of this city
was made to-day by order of the Comp
troller of tbe Treasury. This was to
make good lowes and difference* on account
of insufficient *cnrity on loaca given.
Tbe capital ot the bank is half a million
Scott'« Stau Get* There.
PlTTSBl'Ro, February 10.—Col. Hagh
Young, United .States Bank Fiaminer for
Western Pennsylvania, hm received no
tice that on March lit be will be retired
'from office and Joseph Neal, of Titoorille,
Pa., appointed in h»place, at the instance
of Congressman W. L. Scott.
Little ffr.Ui Another Latter.
Ukioktoww, Pa., February 10.—Mia
Canehanour bas received another letta
from ber absent lover, George W. Little
This time be writes from Tooon, Ariz.
She refuses to make the contants public.
"Time well «pent," means an errand U
your druggist for Dr. Bull'* Cough Syrup
I Why pay fifty cants for a liniment wha
Salvation Oil is sold at 25 cents a bottle?
Solu« lUuiarlu M«dr (pou II By th« La bor
There ia no change in the Aituaüou of
affaira at the Rivenide, and all depart
ments are running along smoothly with
plenty of banda. Tb« carrant issue of the
Pittsburg Labor Tribnnt aays: "It ia gen
erally known that the few Knight* of la
bor employed at the Riverside steel plant
at Benaood presented a acale of wage* for
1838 that waa lower than the A. A. of I. A
8. W. working in the aame plant • • •
A copy of tbe Amalgamated Association
acale having been left with the firm, a
committee called at tbe office last weak to
ascertain what were tbe pruspecta for get
ting tbe acale signed, and were refused an
audience, tbe firm or tbair rtprewen tires
refusing to recognize tbem. This revolted
in a meeting of the Execntire Committee
of tbe Second district being called on Sat
day last, and a Urika wan legalized, which
will involve all the Amalgamated Associa
tiuu men working for tbe Kivereide Iron
and Steel Company, botb in their Wheeling
and Benwood mills, all oI which could
have bean avoided bad not tbe K. of L. at
tempted to cot down wages. "
- Ii «ha writer at Iks sSses had read the
Register be wonld bave aeeu bow incur
rect bis statements are. In tbe first place
tbe Knights of Labor in tbe Ki vereide
steel plant are not few, and tbe ciuapany
did not refuse to recognizs tbe committee,
nor does tbe atrike involve all tbe Amal
gamated men in the employ of the com
pany, because the nailera at their meeting
Werinesda) evening agreed to go to work
on Thursday morning, and tbey did so.
These errors are only pointed out because
tbey might possibly mislead some people
into brlieving what are not ficts.
The ImIh'i Tribune meu go«** ou to com
pare the scales of the two organization«,
after which it oay«: "Inder thin «*1« «a
effort in being made to run the plant with
Knigbta of labor, ttome of them haviag
nigued it for one year, whereas all th« MM
scales of the Amalgamated Association will
terminate 011 June 30, thta year, in order
that all m il-«, iron and steel, may begin
and eod at the same time. More than halt'
of the Knights for whom the scale is nap
posed lo be signed absolutely refuse to
work under it, claiiniog that they wer«
hoodwinked into such an arrangement !aat
year, but «ill not be canght agaiu. A*
thorough trades unionists, we call upon all
Knights ot !.%bor to ignojp any call sent
them to go to work at Riverside Han't
allow yourself to be used to mince wage«
below the standard. We do not know
whether Master Work ma u l'owderly and
Secretary I.tUhinan or any ot the executive
board, or any of the fair dealing district of
ficers are cognizant of these fact« If not,
here they are, and we ask thorn one and all
to cunsider well what is nbout to be done at
Riverside. We a*k you, as gentlemen, and
as officers of a good organization, not to al
low your outer to be used for reducing the
wages of an old and established trades
union. The Amalgamated Association of
lion and Steel Workers aided and is aiding
you to bnild up your order. If you do not
feel like reciprocating, we a«k you, gentle
men, to at least not countenance an effort
looking to the reduction ot the wage« of our
membeis. We ask yon to eome Itoldly out
against it and allow no Knight of Libor to
disgrace himself or drag the order into dis
"We further ask yon uot to torce a cot
Üict auch a-4 will comp?! the Amalgamated
Association to take a stand as it did at
Mingo Junction one year aite
"We ivtk this iu all candor. We ask it
as fellow unionists fighting for a common
canse. We ask it for the sake of principle,
which the AmalgatnsU-d Aunoriatiun luv«
toile«! for years to establish, and for which
it Las »pent many thousands of dollars.
We ask it in order that the steel workers
may be allowed to get what rightfully lie
lungs to them, and in order that their fami
lies may not be deptited of the few com
forts the extra wages would bring them.
Will yon do it?"
It is useless to make auy further com
ments, as all are familiar with the true situ-1
ation ot things at the Riverside.
Tli« Crow n F rim »'» Condition H«-rlou»
Other torolgn.Nun»,
Han Kemo, FebruaJy 10.—The Crown
Prince of Germany slept well liwt night.
He takes food easily and hi* general condi
tion ia satisfactory.
At uooii noon to-day the Crown Prince
was uneasy and feveriab.
The tendon Isinrrl sa js- "Even h boa Id
perichondritis prove to he the noie disease
from which the German Crown Prince is
MutVering, its great extent most cause a
serions and permanent deformity of the
Two IriOi < omiuoaer* Arre»ted.
London, February 10.—The police to
day arretted Mr. l'atrw k O'Brieo, a
Nationalist member of Parliament, ont
side of the Parliament bntldingn, mistak
in« bim for Mr. Gilbooly. tn.-mber for Weat
Cork, for whoa* arreat a warrant baa been
issned Mr. O'Brien was taken to Hoot
land Yard, where he was recoKnteed by
the officials and promptly t> leered
Mr. J. D. Pyte, men'ber for West
Waterford, a Nationalist, «im arrested on
alighting from a cab outside of the Honae
of Commons. Mr. Pyue ia tbe gentleman
who «hut himself np ia IisUrny Castle, in
Waterford, and defied tbe police to arrest
bim, and who afterward elnded tbe Irish
antbori'iM and escaped to Koglaud.
Mr. Pyne waa driven in a cab to Holt
land Yard, lie will be taken to Dublin
Tbe police apologized to Mr. O'Brien for
bis arreat, but be declined to accept their
explanation aod threatens to bring ao ac
tion against tbe authorities
Hitehellatowo Vir4lH AnnnlUd.
Dl Bl.iw, February 10 — la the Court of
(Juetn's Bench to-day, tb« verdict ren
dered by tbe coroner's in the case of tbe
police officers charged with murder in
connection with the Mitcbellstown riot«
was set aside, on the ground that tbe jury
was choeen informally.
The I alftrtllM« Oj>«urd.
Ht. PCTEJtSBt'ftM, February 10.—The
Odessa Unisoroity baa letn reopened.
Tbe University at Kazan ia now the only
one in Rossis that remains closed.
Foar Heavily Im«red Mm.
Pittsbi bo, February 10.—The trip of
Dr. David Hostettcr, Vice Proudest of tha
projected Hontb Peon railroad, to Califor
nia in an effort U> regain lost health is be
ing anxiously watched hr tbe lifo insur
ance companies all over tLe < .»untry. 11«
if the meat heavily insured man ia the
United Stetes Tbe aggregate of the poli
cies held by bim is $>400.000. Tbe three
other most heavily iosnred mto in the
United States are Hamilton Diaston. o<
Philadelphia, $400,000; Georgs K. Ander
son. of Chicago, $350,000, aod P. Lmllard,
of New Jersey, $310,000.
Mr. T. W. Lampton'« jendettez ai 01aey,
III., waabarned; loot 935,000.
Um American Hdrtienltoral eodeij
closed yesterday. It wfll bald Ikt aal
convention in Texas.
At a dance near Jack—, Mian, im
young men by Um nameat Yiasaai um
Wright quarrelled, and Visant ab«
Wright dead.
The Louisiana law, —Hag Iba laraa:
of live stock to the ralaa of m dallai
» felony, baa been rej salad
The Eaatmaa dir plate factory of fie
i chaster, New York, buaad yiiitej
la« $200,000.

la Interna^ Talk Proa tk Railroad l>prt
D.ficalti« ii tte Way of laiUiac tfct Rm4
-To Pay iW Mt ia 8*ai-i*mal
Washington, D. C , February 10.—By
appointment, Mr. C. P. Huntington, Vice
President of tha Central Pacifie Railroad
Company, ippuwd te-dy taftw tha Hww
Committee on Pacific Kailronda. to giro
his views upon pending legislation, touch
ing thoœ rond» and to explain the riaaarceo
of the Central Panic Kail rood Company.
The bearing did not occapy tbe fall time
aet apart for tbe porpoaa, owing to Mr.
Huntington*! (hilare to appear at lOo'dock.
In fact it waa jnat 11 o'clock wben be did
enter tbe committee room. He aaid be did
not come to make a speech or argumsnt,
bat ont j to hare a Ulk with tbe ooaunit
tee. This (the settlement af tbe Orntial
Pacific «Übt) «naa vary «Id Matter, ami
somewhat irritating and be woold very
much like to have it aattiad. He wished
to talk a little about tha builders and
building of tha Central Pacific, and to sen
if sn agreement could not be rmrbed by
which tbe Government conld oume into
iu own and tbe company preserve its prop
He had hosn with tbe road since its
organization in IsjO. Hia associatss war*
all neighbors of him and came into tbo
entrr| rias at his personal solicitation. He
had asked l be m not became they were
bien of large meaaa, but becanas of their
integrity. He had put in twelve boors n
day ou tbe etapay i business from that
day to thia, ami none of tbe oompnay's
employes worked harder. Men who went
over the road in a palace oar aaid U conld
not bare coat much, bat it bad coot n
great deal ol work. Mr. Huatington con
tinued at aotne length add went over Uw
same ground be did before the Pacific
railroad investigation committee in Now
York some months ago. In conclusion
be made a proposition for tha asttlament
of the debt ot the Centrai Pacific on tbe
baaia of '260 aemi Minna! payments- -an
ex tension of 52 years, he aaid, with inter
eat at two prr cent.
Mr. Huntington waa aaked if be mads
hia pro posit ion a individually or from the
Ontral Pacific railroad.
"Well." replied Mr. Huntington, "1
have no doubt that whatever I hero pro
pnee would be fnlfllM by tbe Central Pa
cific Company. 1 have bean tbe vice pre*
identeveraince its organisation "
Mr. Huntington frequently referred to
equities of bis company, and aaid he waa
willing to have tbem determined by a
court, lie believed tbe Government owed
(bo road.
Mr. Wetter—"II* you could build this
road for 1cm than you owe th» Government
it would be s money making arrangement to
give np the road to the Government, would
it not'"'
Mr. Huntingtou—"1 prefer to pa> tba
Government and keep tbe road.''
Mr. Welter "And we are willing to let
you do it.''
Mr. Collins— "Why not let tbe fM.OUU,
imk) of yonr money iu the treasury goon
the dsbt?".
Mr. Huntington—"Because It wss earn
cd by I bo brancbaa of th« rund not aub
Mr. Outbwaito—"Mr. Brother too, rep
resenting many of the stockholder, made
a propositlen to tbe comoalttM to
Mi. tfnntington—"Wall, Mr. Brother
ton is m good man, but his propos!tions
arc on the principle of let tbe devil take
the hindmost."
Mr. Huntington promised to lay before
the c >m mit tea, not later than thirty daya
bence, a dolimte and authoritative propo
aitiou for tbe liquidation of tba Central
Pacific indebtedness.
I»riii*nd« of flIUbirg CluUrtn.
PfTTHBt Eo, Pa., Febrnary 10.—Tb«
member« or the Journeymen l'laaterera
Aiwociation h»>e decided to demand an
advance in wag** of Oft y etat* per day.
At preaent tbey are rmiTlan tirer dollar«
a dajr, and tbey want Ibra« fifty. Tbay
will alao no tbeir own latbiog aod will re
foM to planter any building «bar« the
lathing ia done by other« tkta regular
KarUitjuak» Hhork la Ofclo.
Tikfin, O., February 10.—AI t»:46 Uiia
morning a diatiact earthquake aback waa
felt io tbia city, laaiing aboat t wo aeconda
Tb« dtlr«ne who (alt tba tramar did not la
•Il caaia know the cauaa. It «M alao fait
at Handonky and Pat-In Bey, and other
tow m along tbe lake
A Can««M by Ik« Hoard of f'ommlaafamere
Moke« NeChui*.
The Board of County OoaamladoMn Mi
In apecial waion yaaterday monHag, for
the porpoae of raavaaaing the vota raat at
the railroad au harr ipt ion ele^ioo a weak
aird. The remit aaaoaaoKl by tba Board
waa identical with that heretofore pub
üabed, via. : for aaharriptioo, R,468;
ogainat, IHU.
Mr. Crow waa appointed tba ag«at of
tbe county to a»aka tbe artfcW« of agraa
mrnt with tba Wheeling and Harrtaharg
Company, * itb tbe rrtaaiaiag member« of
the Board aa aa adriaory com rait tee. Tbia
committaa will aaet Maeday wüft Jodga
Cochran and tbe caaaaal of là> IMfroad
Before adjoorniog tba Board arderad
that tbe Mwapaper billa far adrertiaiag
tbe aubacrlptiao ordinance ha returned far
itemized aiatementa.
Tba ezpanaaa af Jadgaa aod raavaaaara,
amounting ta IÜ07.&0, ware urlarad paid
The Maoftfield teas «til r*poit far prac
tice April 16th.
Gaotffr RiM* ha* pardnnd all Iht mm
to ticket* offend by Um bed AiiiimHi
it tb« mUMmWI prie* of |10 Mb. Tbta
u a aie* Hute "apec."
Ltma Timta: "Job« Bharon, tb« pbe
dommiI jom| pitcher, «to baa «track
oat aa aaay aa 31 m la a atagte par,
baa algaod a Iiaa ooatraeC"
la th* lid d »layer* «igaod by Iht Oal
Tcatoa. Tute, clab, Ikqr data MeOraw,
I who pLmjed with Akroa laataaaaoa. N«w
| arfc ajptad biai mm Ubm a«», aad ha will
play aecoad baaa for tkra.
Last week Batcbakr aad Martla, a
yoaaf battery of tb« Zaawrilte dab, a«4l
fi«d th« diraeter* tbat tba taraa d tbdr
eoatraet rwptrrtag a£*aaca mtmj had
E^fcw^oaa^iadwitb, aad thay eaadd
Mx. H.' T. Harith, d th« N«w Y«rk
Sftrtimf Thmea, ta rod«*Toriaf ta argaatea
a baaabdl dab, ta rapnawt lWalathe
Ohte State T aagai la pla« d faiwrflli, tf
they drap oat. M Tdada «m la, h« «01
try aad teak« tt a tea dab T «açae, with
Jaekaaa, Mich., aad Daytea aa th««thar
twdaba. HoabaaayaT
ar th« Kaaaaa will
W«U, tin* will telL
Although flaadan a
tea thte y aar, th« tea« wffi]
in tb« pitehrr1« has, ataaaapMate thiak.
Dtlaa«y, whuM -Apd irtldf
SdaaKha^ySTw^UlSrS» mm
nH.taa dflhi ■! td ltpd
iir *"**

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